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ready for any duty which his physical strength would enable him to perform. Upon moving out from camp, the following field, staff and line-officers were in their respective proper positions; Colonel C. C. Dodge, Lieut.-Colonel B. F. Onderdonk, Majors Wheelan and Schiefflin, Surgeon Bennett, Assistant Surgeon Wright, Adjutant M. A. Downing; Captains Terwilliger, Poor, Gregory, Sanger, Masston, Ellis, and Dean; Lieutenants Harman, Penny, Freeborn, Adams, Disosway, Varick, Simmonds, Wheelan, Warren, Ball, Wright, Ergelke and Cronin. Upon passing their camp the Eleventh Pennsylvania cavalry, under Colonel Spear, fell into column, having two howitzers along. Our own howitzer battery, under Lieutenant Thomas Fairgraves, formerly Adjutant of the First Fire Zouaves, also was in position in our own regiment. As we moved on we discovered infantry regiments in motion, and soon learned that the cavalry force under command of Colonel Dodge was to be supported by a full infantry brigade, under
k their places, when the order was given to the New-Hampshire boys to charge the battery. Three of these companies, A, E, and F, under command of Capts. Barrett, Warren, and Flanders, respectively, had been out as skirmishers, and had ascertained that the battery had three pieces with an infantry support. These companies, after having fearlessly scoured the woods, under a heavy fire, were called to take their places in the regiment, company E having lost its brave Captain Warren while skirmishing ; and all being ready, Col. Fearing, ably seconded by Lient.-Col. Lull, called on his regiment to go in, and in they went, the balls and shells of the enemy flyattle, and about two below Napoleonville. Two confederate soldiers, names unknown, were buried by his side. In the same field, not far remote, lie the brave Captains Warren, company E, and Kelleher, company K, of the Eighth New-Hampshire. The whole regiment feels deep sorrow for the loss of these brave captains, who were popular
ion, I must say a word in praise of the brave men under my command. Often without any food except parched corn, and no shelter from the chilling rains, deprived of sleep, and weary from long night-marches, not a murmur was heard; every hardship was borne with cheerfulness, and every danger met with the utmost coolness. The enrolled militia officers, Captains Salee, Green, and Huffman, all did their duty well. Lieut. Bates, of the Sixty-fourth Illinois, showed himself a brave soldier. Lieut. Warren, of company F, also deserves favorable notice. As to Lieut. Kelso, his reputation as an intrepid soldier and skilful officer is too well known to require any comment at this time. These, Major, I think, are all the facts worthy of notice. I am, very respectfully, your ob't servant, Milton Birch, Captain Commanding Expedition. St. Louis, Dec. 25, 1862. The conduct of the officers and soldiers who conducted and bore the privations of this expedition deserve my special commendatio
Doc. 99.-battle of Hartsville, Mo. Report of General Warren. headquarters, Houston, Mo., Jan. 16, 1863. Colonel: I have the hono I am, Colonel, very respectfully, Your obedient servant, Fitz-Henry Warren, Brigadier-General. To N. P. Chipman, Colonel and Chief of Staff. General Warren's address. headquarters, Houston, Mo., January 15, 1863. soldiers: You have fought one of the fiercest battlesd with this brigade as the proudest memory of my future life. Fitz-Henry Warren, Brigadier-General. Lieutenant-Colonel Dunlap's report. ng Detachment, Twenty-first Iowa Infantry Volunteers. To Brig.-Gen. Fitz-Henry Warren, Commanding Forces at Houston, Mo. A National accounay, the ninth instant, at ten o'clock A. M., a portion of General Fitz-Henry Warren's brigade, under command of Colonel Merrill, received marnd death has weakened their force to their present number. Brig.-Gen. Warren left this place on Monday, the twelfth, with reinforcements,